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Author:Alm, Richard 

Journal Article
The saving grace

Many economists agree that a country's rate of saving can be a key factor in the growth rate and living standards the country achieves. Analysts are less certain about which factors have positive and negative influences on saving, what role government should have in creating a better environment for saving, and the extent to which a country can offset the effects of low domestic saving by tapping into other countries' savings. ; Economists, bankers, and officials discussed these and other aspects of saving earlier this year at a symposium sponsored by the Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas. ...
Economic and Financial Policy Review , Issue Q III , Pages 43-52

Report
The churn--the paradox of progress

Annual Report

Journal Article
The churn among firms

Southwest Economy , Issue Jan , Pages 6-9

Journal Article
Law firms go global: taking Texas talent to a worldwide market

Southwest Economy , Issue Jul , Pages 10

Report
The economy at light speed: technology and growth in the information age and beyond

Annual Report

Report
The service sector: give it some respect

Annual Report

Journal Article
America's trade deficit: the latest false alarm

Southwest Economy , Issue Nov , Pages 6-7

Journal Article
China and India: two paths to economic power

The two Asian giants have achieved rapid and sustained growth -- China by focusing on goods, India by tilting toward services.
Economic Letter , Volume 3

Report
A better way: productivity and reorganization in the American economy

Annual Report

Journal Article
Crude awakening: behind the surge in oil prices

The first few months of 2008 saw crude oil prices breach one barrier after another. They topped $100 a barrel for the first time on Feb. 19, then rose past $103.76 about two weeks later, surpassing the previous inflation-adjusted peak, established in 1980. In April and early May, oil prices pushed past $110 and then $120 a barrel and beyond. ; These milestones reflect a new era in oil markets. After the tumult of the early 1980s, prices remained relatively tame for two decades - in both real and nominal terms. This long stretch of stability ended in 2004, when oil topped $40 a barrel for the ...
Economic Letter , Volume 3

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